The sustainable period project
Free resources to help educate about re-usable and sustainable menstrual hygiene options including a free sample kit.
Top tips from Talk soon. Talk often.
Top 20 tips for talking to kids about relationships and sexuality and the top 10 reasons why we must talk soon and often. An A4 flyer that outlines the tips included in the Talk soon. Talk often book on page 10-11 and 76-77.
True (Family Planning Queensland)
Provides reproductive and sexual health services throughout Queensland. Includes a section specific to schools and teachers.
Welcome to your period
A frank, funny, age-appropriate guide for pre-teens about getting your period. Includes information on: what cramps feel like; what it feels like coming out; if your pad leaks on your clothes; first-person accounts and questions from real teens (and answers from experts).
What does it mean to be intersex?
An ABC feature article that describes young people's experiences and their growing understanding of what makes someone intersex within what is a diverse community. It includes guidance on what not to say to an intersex person.
Why do we get periods?
Periods are the result of the uterus shedding its lining in order to have a fresh supply of blood and tissue in case of a pregnancy.
Yarning quiet ways
A WA Department of Health resource to help parents and carers of young Aboriginal people yarn about strong, safe and healthy relationships. Age and stage appropriate information for parents of children birth to teens.
Youth Educating Peers (YEP) Project
The Youth Affairs Council of Western Australia's (YACWA) YEP Crew support and educate young people in relationships, sexual health and blood-borne virus issues. They run a variety of interactive workshops for young people that run from 45 min to 1.5 hours and are led by peer educators. Topics include: respectful relationships and consent; STIs and BBVs; contraception; gender and sexuality; the technosexual world; sex and the law.